No description at National Archives but the AEC 16mm film combined catalog (1966)
says this film was "Produced by the Martin Company. For sale by Capital Film Laboratories, at $103.90 per print, including shipping case.
This semitechnical film describes the world's first radioisotope-powered weather station, which is operating unattended at a remote site in the Canadian Arctic.
The "atomic" weather station is powered by a thermoelectric unit in which the heat from the decay of Strontium-90 (90 Sr) is directly converted into electricity. The film shows the major steps in the identification, testing, and preparation of the 90 Sr titanite compound; the loading of the radioisotope source in the weather-station generator; the principle of direct conversion of heat into electricity; the operation of the generator; the weather-station equipment for sensing, data processing, and control and transmission; the final testing; the 4000-mile journey north into the remote Canadian Arctic aboard an icebreaker; the weather-station installation; and the successful transmission of weather data.
The film explains the principal methods of handling radioactive wastes from nuclear- reactor operations; the techniques for recovering valuable radioisotopes, such as 90 Sr; and the development of 90 Sr thermoelectric sources for unique small-scale power applications. Brief information is also given on other applications of 90 Sr thermoelectric devices. (Semi technical: suitable for high-school and educated-lay audiences.) "
National Archives Identifier: 88113